Paige.AI, a start-up that uses AI to diagnose and treat cancer, announced the appointment of Leo Grady, PhD, as its new CEO and a member of its board of directors. Paige.AI was recently named a top startup in CB Insight's third annual AI 100 list.
Despite AI’s potential in healthcare, major ethical concerns—like consent, transparency and responsibility—still surround the technology and its use in medicine. To address those concerns, Georgia researchers are encouraging physicians and healthcare companies to provide detailed information on AI systems to mitigate concerns patients may have with the technology.
The Vanderbilt University Medical Center (VUMC) is looking to “transform” electronic health records (EHRs) by leveraging voice and AI technology to allow EHRs to naturally interact with physicians to find relevant information and hopefully enhance patient care.
Researchers at Georgia Tech have developed a new AI-based app, MyPath, that adapts to each stage of a patient’s cancer journey with personalized resources and recommendations on everything from side effects to insurance and more.
Thanks to an increasing demand of AI technology for research and drug development, the AI in healthcare market size is expected to exceed $13 billion by 2025, according to a report by Global Market Insights.
Researchers from the Imperial College London and the University of Melbourne created a new AI algorithm that is four times more accurate in predicting survival rates among ovarian cancer patients. The tool was also able to determine the most effective treatment for patients who exhibit ovarian cancer. Research findings were published in Nature Communications.